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the meal. >> with the, the mission sent up in september is studying the exosphere, the environment around the moon and the dust on the surface of the moon. any disturbance of either of those environments could throw a monkey wrench into the satellite. the ro propellant as it makes its way down to the surface will put a lander on the surface, the propellant that slows down the environment will pollute the environment. the principal scientist is not happy. it presents another alternative, and that is we can study how quickly the propel ants dissipate out of the exosphere environment. >> it will be exciting to have anything on the moon after a long time. >> the show may be over on the website, facebook or google+ pages. >>> good evening, everyone. welcome to al-jazeera america. i am john seigenthaler in new york. >>> the investigation, the latest on sunday's derailment in new york, tonight, we know just how fast the train was going. but was it human error? >>> let's make a deal. a monday to remember. online shopping. americans are buying. what the post-holiday spending spree means for the ec
in september is studying the exosphere, the environment around the moon and the dust on the surface of the moon. any disturbance of either of those environments could throw a monkey wrench into the satellite. the ro propellant as it makes its way down to the surface will put a lander on the surface, the propellant that slows down the environment will pollute the environment. the principal scientist is not happy. it presents another alternative, and that is we can study how quickly the propel ants dissipate out of the environment. >> it will be exciting to have anything on the moon after a long time. >> the show may be over on the website, facebook or check check >> excessive speed may be to blame for sending a commuter train off the rails. data recorders say the train was going nearly three times faster than it should have been. >> rebooting obamacare. now that the website is working the president will try to boost confidence. >> resignation rejected. thailand's prime minister is refusing to step down as anti-government protesters storm the office building. >> iran exclusive - the prime ministe
other, and it's very much a social environment. but there are many examples that occur throughout history, martin luther and his use of pamphlets, thomas paine and his pamphlet, "common sense," and the way they were used more broadly in the runup to the american and french revolutions. really what i'm arguing is when we use social media today, it's a reversion, actually, to the way media operated for centuries before us. >> host: you write that for wealthy romans, the distinction between letter writing and conversation was further blurred by the custom of dictating outgoing letters to scribes and having incoming letters read aloud to them. >> guest: indeed. so if you were someone like cicero or julius caesar, you would have a scribe. in fact, cicero -- sorry, caesar, was famous for being able to dictate two letters at once. so you would be dictating, then you would also have a staff of messengers who would be carrying these messages to your friends, and when incoming messagers brought a scroll, your scribe would perhaps realize it out to you. romans were capable of reading and wri
at the overall environment for shopping this holiday season, how is it going? are people being cautious, aggressive, what. >> we're still seeing a lot of concern actually among consumers. there's a feeling that the economy overall is going to turn around but individual households people are still feeling weary. >> because? >> because even -- >> job loss, job insecurity. >> even if things are maybe starting to look a little better for them, they're still concerned about it maybe lasting long enough for them to take advantage of it. and people have also started feeling that they can get by with less. a mindset shift too. also hearing some concern about things like the affordable care act coming into place. >> they don't know how much their insurance is going to cost them, how much they have to pay in deductibles next year. >> even at the highest end of economic spectrum we hear people have these high-end cadillac plans and their employers are starting to scale back the benefits. >> this translates into what people are spending overall. >> yes. >> how are you seeing it play out, mary? are
us it to adapt to a changing environment and gives us the wonderful diversity we see in a room full of peel like this. although they can cause disease they also allow us to adapt. we should be thanksful for them. >> the natural context is how much do we differ. if the mutations are happen happening every time we reproduce how much is there between humans? identical twins differ at essentially zero d.n.a. bases. not quite true but close enough. they are identical at the d.n. allyl. unrelated humans? do i have any guesses as to how much an unrelated pair of humans differs at the d.n.a. level. one in what? well it is not very much. one in a thousand. so at the d.n. allyl, the most fundamental unit of our biology, we are 99.9% identical. there is an important message right there. if we compare ourselves to our nearest biological relative the chimp we are 99% identical to the chimp for d.n.a. sequencing we can line up and compare. we are more different from mice and thank goodness if you compare us to broccoli we are mostly different from broccoli at the d.n.a. level. but if you think ab
offenses, things, again, that can normally be handled within a district and a school environment. so what we've done is we've taken a very critical look at our student code of conduct and discipline matrix in the district, we've made some modifications through a comprehensive committee that include law enforcement, representative from the juvenile justice system, the courts and we recognize there's a huge issue here that we need to address. there's been a -- >> okay. let me quickly get way in, kenneth, the concept of zero tolerance was clearly created for a reason. has it gone in the wrong direction? what changed in education that we really needed this? >> what a didn't hear an answer to is what is zero tolerance. my question having worked in school for 30 plus years is what is zero tolerance? is that a 50% tolerance or 25% tolerance or is that what we're going to? i agree there are concerns about suspensions, puexpulsions and arrests. i'm not an advocate of this, there are disproportionate implications as well. my concern is out on the front lines in the school, what does that equate to.
the provocative nature of the environment is gigantic. it's two-thirds of the reason that the gap exists. >> should the government be in boston trying to close that gap? the again the book says we will assume that's not going to change, the home environment. we will change the home environment i educating this generation for one generation in their homes will be very different. that is the premise. if help comes in the other way to my fantastic. again is it possible to close the gap? by the way one of them is more time in early childhood. more time in the school helps. >> thank you very much. >> thank you. >> thank you for your talk. i will read your look. so, if we acknowledge the importance of culture, which i do and i wonder whether you agree that it's easier to start a new culture than it is to rip one out and change from within. if you agree with that then i wonder what you think about trying to change the significant base of troubled schools as opposed to restarting them as opposed to starting a new? >> wow you know that's a very topical and important question. we do not find the r
's in an environment where israel as well as many u s lawmakers don't think that iraq should develop nuclear technology at all. the obama administration had to gauge the diplomatic acrobatics to both acknowledge he runs right to peaceful nuclear energy and not acknowledge it at the same time. we approach these negotiations with a basic understanding. iran like any nation should be able to access peaceful nuclear energy. but because of its record of violating its obligations. iran must accept strict limitations on its nuclear programs that make it impossible to develop a nuclear weapon. the scope and role of iran's enrichment as is set forth in the language within this document says that iran's peaceful nuclear program is subject to a negotiation and to mutual agreement. despite the officials attempts to appease the hawks with punches are flying here looks like we tacitly agreed that they will be enriching for commercial purposes down the road so i think you gonna say on capitol hill again a bipartisan effort to try to make sure that this is not the falling rain. another set of marco rubio call that dea
environments. in other words, the lone wolf terrorist do not inherit from other states. they are a part of our society and subjects of the political and economic ideology and religious environments. in other words, many of them share values through the technology through the website and so forth. some operate on one basis of a single attack and some operate on multiple attacks. there were a number of studies that were developed over the years that we are trying to follow on a daily basis and i think that it requires a great deal of interest in terms of radicalization and international society tries to understand what can be done to deal with it. so ultimately the discussion would provide i think the initial context for the discussion and the first speaker as i mentioned is spike bowman who has a very rich background in the government and in the academic community and taking one course now sco w. and one for the interns he is a student in the class so to be paired with a class tomorrow. i think of spike is a very broad experience in the government and counterintelligence, and also various posit
in today's environment. >> i would concur with my colleagues and don't have anything to add. >> thank you very much. thank you, mr. chairman. >> i might make one comment in the refer to the plant in southern california and has 33% renewable mandate. i was talking to one of the ceos how one of the major utilities out there. as say build new transmission lines to bring in renewable power to where they need it, they're getting in some instances specific instructions to going underground on the transmission lines, which races are technical issues. the ceo in wrong to me that the mileage they are going underground is costing his utility $100 million a mile. so we are talking about some costly situations in some cases. this time to recognize the gentleman from texas, mr. olson for five minutes. >> i think the chair and i assure you i'll take only a maximum of four hours -- four minutes and 59 seconds of my time. >> witnesses. chairwoman lafleur, commissioner moeller, commissioner norris, welcome, happy holidays. i have one question about the tax credit. poster with you, commissioner moeller. fo
. >> here's a great question with a constitutional test. with the current environment of their partisan politics, what past presidents would be most successful and with adjectives do they need a cerebral doesn't seem to work. [laughter] >> well, i think it would have been a hell of a lot more difficult for people like fdr, theodore roosevelt in this current media environment, because it's 24/7 new cycle. it's so much more difficult to escape the clutches, so to speak, of the press. you know, johnson used to sit in a hideaway office kneecap to kneecap with edward dirksen, the minority leader, and dirksen would say to them, mr. president, i know a fine young man in my home state of illinois who i believe deserves a judgeship and johnson would say, we will look into that. the deal was cut. johnson is going to get dirksen to vote on something and dirksen was going to get the judgeship for his constituency. if this were the case now, they would screen ugly bargain, political corruption. but that's how politics works. that's how it worked in the past, you see. and so it's so much more difficu
better at creating an environment where we have more jobs and more economic development. i know that all of us are committed to ensuring that we have a budget that not only provides basic city services that we have come to expect but make sure that we take care of our most vulnerable. whether it be our at-risk use, our seniors, are disabled, our working families, folks who are out of work. i know something that every public servant who is here is committed to. adding with all come together as a board, as a city. we should come together as san franciscans, and, colleagues, at this time, i hope, and i asked that we unanimously vote for ed lee to be our next mayor. this is also a historic day for the asian-american community. for a community that has been here in santa francisco, for over 160 years, i am a product of that community. i know the ed and all of us of asian-american decent feel the legacy. i want to thank all of you who have been part of this historic moment to make this happen. and say that this is obviously not just about a chinese- american community or an asian american comm
during a period of 13 years. >> what do you know about this you are with property and environment research center, perks. >> which is in montana. you study areas were river is vat property can help protect animals. >> private ownership is the betts incentive to ckonsz vatio. >> mostf of the buffalo is owne by private ranchers there are some in one state park one has ruined up. >> they are actually treating their bison most like private ranchers are treating them. they are making bison's hey. they once a year for 45 years they have had huge roundup where they bring in 1500 bison and tourists come from all over the world pay money to watch these bison get herded in an old wild west fashion with cowboys and cow girls. the bison come sweeping down the plains the earth shakes they get moved into corals and we eat bison burgers afterwards. the point is the park is making money from the tourism of bison and bp a month later they auction off a portion of that bison to private ranchers and they are making money that way. all of that money goes back into custer state park to pay for operati
, based on gender. you were subjected to a hostile environment, a pervasive environment. remember, the courts will not find hostile environment where it's just a random conversation or if it's just flirtation. they identify the difference between a one-time comment and a pervasive environment. they will say, as in this case, because someone has used the "p" word, is that what we'll call it? >> yes. >> it is a gender specific epithet. >> it is. >> i would feel like that's a gender-based epithet. that tends to lean the other way. each of these is a different case. >> even if she cannot win the argument on the protected class argument she's making, do you think that they, the group of employees, male employees, can win their argument? >> great question. let's say that they are a member of a protected class. the next question is does this -- is this hostile action, does it rise to the level of hostile environment? >> right. >> because like i said before, whether it's same-sex horseplay or it's just some idle comments here and there, some flirting. courts will hold that that does not r
with the environment. the widow reacted to the report. >> translation: you can imagine to the extent that i am upset by the answers in this matter. >> swiss scientists found high levels of polonium in blood and samples retrieved from clothing that yasser arafat had on. yasser arafat's widow requested an inquiry, leading to the exhumation of his body. 60 samples were distributed to forensic scientists from france, italy and russia. it was concluded that arafat was poisoned. >> the characteristic of him having a dose of polonium before he died. those levels are about 36 times what you would expect in a normal person. >> according to palestine officials russian scientists reported the death inconclusive. they found in yarra fat's tissue may have cam from naturally occurring gases in the soil surrounding his coffin. >> palestine officials say they will name their pictures. >>> a dramatic rescue one man thought would never happen. >> he's alive. >> newly released video shows the moment a ship's cook was pulled from underwater, after spending three days trapped in a dug boat. harrison okene survived by br
and teachers. you take sam stein who grew up in a terrific home environment, both parents -- >> spoiled rotten kid. rich boy. >> you take a job teaching in an inner-city school your eyes are opened to an entirely different environment you've never been exposed to. >> there's great programs like the new york city teacher fellowship which i applied forks teach for america. they do these things. we don't put enough resources human resources into our schools and every study shows if a kid has a quality education he's more likely to succeed socially and economically. we need to invest our time, capital and resources into bettering our education system and getting kids a chance, essentially, at a decent economic life. >> especially the demands for an education are only going to grow. indications are you work on a production line in a factory you need a college degree. everybody will have to have that level of minimum education. it's not something that's optional. >> vocational training over the next decade absolutely critical. coming up on "morning joe" we'll talk to chris matthews ahead of his inte
made, one suggestion is that we need to have some kind of stimulating environment in the locomotive cab. one suggestion has been to include music to actually have audio entertainment to actually keep people awake, keep people stimulated, keep people involved in their environment in the locomotive cab. >> steven, thanks so much for joining me. appreciate it. >>> all new with the next hour of newsroom, it is a difficult and extremely dangerous job that has been riddled with problems. when a tsunami tore through the fukushima nuclear plant and led to the toughest nuclear cleanup ever. we'll get the closest any camera has ever been to the recovery work. a cnn exclus live ahesif ahead next hour. w that beats great mileage or being fun to drive. yeah, that'd be like someone being loud or clear. we need to slap the slippery fish right in the gill hole! happy time feed bag! frog face! cement leg! that's weird. i like "and" better. yeah. "and" is better. the twenty fourteen ford edge. only ford gives you ecoboost fuel economy and a whole lot more. go further. you can fill that box and pay one fl
to stormwater infrastructure to transport water away from the urban environment. one approach was to carry waste and stormwater through the same pipe. this combined system was less expensive than building two individual pipe networks. and stormwater was seen as a way to flush out the sewers. through the 19th century, the combined system was considered state-of-the-art throughout the world, and is still in use in many cities today. but cities constructed these systems before treatment was the standard. and even today's largest treatment plant doesn't have the capacity to treat the sudden volumes of water rushing through a combined system during rain. the plant is overloaded, and the excess rainwater, mixed with untreated raw sewage, is diverted straight into local waterways, creating a combined sewer overflow, or cso. there are over 700 communities in the united states with combined sewer systems. the other approach was to separate wastewater from stormwater, using two pipe networks. this separate system simply carries the stormwater away from the city. but even separate systems pollute the water
of these things give us a predisposition. that does not mean we are going to get the disease. the environment, behavior, social aspects of life, all of these things influence it. it is the interplay, especially for more common diseases, hypertension, diabetes. we know that there is an interplay. genetic predisposition but in terminal contributions. -- but environmental contributions, what you are eating, how much you exercise. i want to emphasize that genomics is a key part of this puzzle but it is not the only part. host: from maryland, william is joining us. dr. eric green at nih. -- i wasy question is in vietnam and i can't malaria. i stayed in the field house for three months. when i came back to fort brag, i had a relapse. i am having problems. i cannot hear that well. warts growing out of me. the va cut the amount. -- cut them out. what kind of side effect or long-term effect is this? host: can you adjust that? thet: dr. fauci would be expert on that. this is an infectious disease. i would refer you to the institute that he runs to get the sort of insight. what i will tell you to make t
of the political environment as much as anything else. >> yeah. david corn, he was very careful robert gibbs, to say the people that don't necessarily show up meaning minorities and young people. there he was talking to a young people's crowd to project to a larger number of people using that audience. did you hear -- because the only implication could be. either he's given up on doing big things, which i'm not willing to admit he has, or he still hopes to get a governing majority in both houses where he's able to get things done. like immigration, like a lot of things in implementing fully obama care? >> to me there's an interesting thing here of what comes between those two points. if you look at the speech he gave on economic justice wednesday, clearly the president has big ideas, has a big agenda. he's not done with that. these are things he's discussed from the very beginning since he began running in 2007. to me what was interesting in watching your interview yesterday was when he talked about republicans. it's not he's completely resigned to the obstructionism, that they've presented,
't, and clearly this environment right now is very, very difficult. >> here's what he's trying to do. he's trying to send a powerful signal, the obama administration, to china and north korea. if you send a lower level person out there, that signal is going to be missed. they understand when the vice president tells the japanese, south koreans, hey, this is what's going on and then he goes and meets with the chinese, that has a much more powerful impact. >> how about flying the b-52s over? that sent a very strong signal as well. >> you also want to send a strong message to north korea right now. >> we need a northwest pacific treaty organization that has memberships including taiwan that is able to act coherently as an alliance with the united states not having to be the point of contact every time. we need collective security, not -- >> don't forget, this administration's foreign policy has been the pivot to asia. this has been their, you know, number one priority until it wasn't, right? >> right. >> i think it behooves the vice president to go over there -- >> thepivoting to asia means it the e
, to have the luxury and held him dispose of excess merchandise in a proper environment so now we have great brands at great prices and an upscale environment and it fits in with the overall marketing program of their companies and their image. ashley: if people drive out to these outlets they figure i spent the gas money and have to come back with something, plays into this. >> absolutely. they get by or the win, that is crucial. if the customer goes back, surveys of customers as they left premium out of its 96% when they returned because of the great bys and great bands. tracy: cobblestone restaurants and things like that, a bunch of president, people from internet sites. they are scooping up designer stuff. how is that affecting you? >> our brands, and polo, pucci, coach. and manage their business excellently across all platforms. ashley: creamy him outlets are not what they seem. the clothing is not of the same standard, they have different bias in the outlet stores and that the deals are getting, they are not real. >> the study of the outlet business, any time they had authenticated the
of these things give us a predisposition, but that doesn't mean that we will get this. the environment, the behavior, the social aspects of life, all of these things are influenced and it is the interplay, especially for these were common diseases like hypertension and diabetes and so forth. we know that there is an interplay and a genetic predisposition of what you are eating and how much exercise you are getting and so on and so forth. so this is where it gets very complicated, but i want to make sure that i emphasize that the genomic is a key part of this puzzle. >> host: we have doctor eric green, please go ahead with your question or comment. >> caller: hello, i was in vietnam and i caught malaria and when i came back to fort bragg, i had a relapse. i am having problems and i cannot hear that well. and i have these warts or what whatever growing out of me and the va cut it out. what kind of long-term effect will this have? >> the person that spoke with me on these interviews would really be the expert on that. this is an expert on infectious disease and we have a world expert on t
with us, traffic and weather coming up. the environment, seniors kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. >>> good morning. a new accident, four-car crash coming into san jose. causing back-ups on 101. northbound 101, that's where the accident is blocking lanes. and also outside we go and a live look at the freeway northbound 880. it is a slow crawl this morning towards the downtown oakland exits. and earlier accidents and southbound starts to back-up into hayword. and a live look at the bay bridge. metering lights turned on before 6:00 this morning and jammed solid through the maze. and down the east shore freeway, that's a heavier than usual drive time because of a crash blocking lanes. that's your latest traffic. and here's the forecast. >>> nice and clear skies right now. but cold air and
? you are with -- >> property in environ research center. john: based in bozeman, montana. you folks city areas where private property can help protect animals. >> we believe that ownership provides the best incentives for conservation. john: most of the buffalo are owned by private ranchers, but there are still ome in state parks or one state park. one has a roundup. >> and they are actually treating their bison most like private ranchers are, making them pay. what they do is once a year for 45 years they have this huge round with a bring in their 1500 bison. tourists come from all over the world among pay money to watch these bison get heard it, and all wild west fashion with cowboys and cowgirls, and the bison come sweeping down the planes. e earth shakes. they did move in the corrals, and we all go eat bison murders after words. the point is, the park is making money from the tourism. then about a month later they auction off a portion to private ranchers and they're also making money now wait. all that money goes back into custer state park to pay for operations of the park. so
environment, you know? and i got to find my way, essentially. >> going to ring it? >> one more thing to do, as he launched his brand new life. visit the grandparents in florida he feared he would never see again. >> so strange. it's been so long. >> and so we arranged this. >> oh, my god. >> how's it going? >> i love you. >> i love you, man. how have you been? >> i'm fine. good. >> hug mom. >> ryan. how have you been? >> it's been a long time. >> too long. >> and then the next morning the sun rose over the sea and ryan ferguson breathes in the ocean air, felt the world open around him, touched his feet to the warm sand and life began anew. >> to freedom and great family. >>> that's all for now. i'm lester holt. thanks for joining us. >>> this sunday, the race to fix the president's health care plan takes on new urgency as a key deadline is reached. >> there are thousands of people every single day who are getting health care for the first time. and by the way, the website is continually working better, so check it out. >> but is it working as well as it should be? with president obama's pr
community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. now there's a solution. sleep number dual temp, the revolutionary temperature-balancing layer with active air technology that works on any mattress brand, including yours. it's only at a sleep number store, where this holiday season, the hottest sleep innovations make the coolest gifts, including sleep number dual temp. discover dual temp at one of our 425 sleep number stores nationwide. sleep number. comfort individualized. customer appreciation month at subway. we're saying thanks with two of your favorite six inch subs. the six-inch cold cut combo, or the six-inch meatball marinara, built fresh from the bread up for just $2 each all december long. subway. eat fresh. >>> covering santa rosa, berkeley, san jose, and all the bay area, this is abc7 ne
:? the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. >>> these days more technology means more ways to spy on all of us. congress doesn't seem eager to outlaw surveillance by the nsa. general spider marks, before we went to the break, christopher said a lot of innocents are being swept up on this. we're not seeing people be arrested randomly. does he overstate the case, general? >> the fact of the matter is the technology -- the cell phone technology and the nsa's ability to grab the signals and interrogate the signals is so incredibly advanced that there a number of folks that certainly will be swept up, but they will also, because of their activities, if it's totally benign and not characteristic or associated with one of the bad actors will be sifted out because of that. it's not a stretch to say it is intrusiv
underwater environments. dropped a robot into the antarctic's are lake bonny. >> through a very thick salt layer which made the math a little tricky and what we ended up getting back was over 50 million points. >> university of pennsylvania peter dorn headed up the exed expedition. >> what kind of life can be sustained in icy bodies of water beyond our planet. >> the moon of jupiter europa, most certainly has an ocean underneath. we are looking at this as a small scale analog of what that life may.. on earth everywhere you find water, you find life. >> 3d visualizations are one small step for computer scientists and one giant leap for explorers. usher kareshi. al jazeera. >>> how about a robot, the giraffe. it has a camera that allows relatives keep an eye on their parents. it allows the elderly to be more independent. >> well, all eyes were certainly on the saints today. big game for them. >> huge game for them as we get closer and closer to playoffs, to give them a commanding position for the race in the south. carolina panthers enter the nfc south, tied in the division with 9 and 3. ton
for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. . >>> we've got all that cold arctic air diving into the bay area. temperatures down low 20s in some spots. when might we warm things up. we'll tell you about it coming up. >>> and back ups are getting worse toward the dublin interchange. we'll have the latest travel times, here, and the latest reports on black ice. full traffic report coming up. >>> the 49ers can now say they have beaten a quality opponent and more importantly they can say they have beaten the seattle sea hawks. this is a great time for the biggest run of the year. 51 yards, gore goes over 100 yards. that will set up phil dawson for the chip shot, game winning field goal with 30 seconds left. the 49ers take down their nfc west rivals since 1917. the raiders played like the bad
the hands that do good things for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. yes you did. yes you did. no i didn't. no i didn't. did not. yes you did. [ male announcer ] find some peace this holiday. get an 8 piece meal, any recipe, with a dozen cookies baked in-restaurant. the kfc festive feast. that's a lot for just $19.99! today tastes so good. federal authorities say a m mmuter train was r >>> 5 things to know at the :55. a metro-north commuter train was rolling at 82 miles per hour almost three times the speed limit in new york city when it jumped the tracks. four people died sunday morning in the crash. the train's engineer told first responders the brakes did not work properly. but investigators say so far that doesn't appear to be the case. >>> the obama administration says
well be determined because of redistricting and the real estate of the political environment as much as anything else. >> yeah. david corn, he was very careful to say the people that don't necessarily show up meaning minorities and young people. there he was talking to a young people's crowd to project to a larger number of people using that audience. did you hear -- because the only implication could be. or he still hopes to get a governoring majority in both houses where he's able to get things done. like immigration, like a lot of things in implementing fully obama care? >> to me there's an interesting thing here of what comes between those two points. if you look at the speech he gave on economic justice wednesday, clearly the president has big ideas, has a big agenda. he's not done with that. these are things he's discussed from the very beginning since he began running in 2007. to me what was interesting in watching your interview yesterday was when he talked about republicans. it's not he's completely resigned to the obstructionism, but i didn't get a sense of a lot of fight.
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... ...are the hands that do good things for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. because we know how much you do to make the holidays just right. from ornaments to ottomans, memories are made with ikea. nelson mandela. more on the >>> the outpouring of emotion continues after the loss of nelson mandela. more on the worldwide remembrance planned in his honor. >>> after four people died in a derailment in the bronx, two u.s. senators are pushing for better safety measures on trains. how they believe another tragedy can be avoided. >>> clear skies, freezing temperatures, a cold snap continues, how much longer, we'll talk about it coming up. >>> so far things are looking pretty good if heading towards the bay bridge toll plaza but we are getting some reports of black ice this morning. w
'd surely entertain looking at it. but the real focus ought to be creating a better environment for our economy and creating more jobs for the american people. that's where the focus is, not more government programs. >> we have a responsibility as american people, people who have played by the rules and lost their job through no fault of their own. and need these benefits in order to survive. >> nbc's capitol hill correspondent kelly o'donnell joins me. the budget is the critical issue but the debate over extending the unemployment benefits set to threaten all of this and the "washington post" reports there are capitol hill aides who say tlsz little chance of it passing before congress leaves for their break. >> reporter: there's a weariness with so many of these fiscal deadlines we've had. we're talking about unemployment benefits for the longest term unemployed, people who really have had a hard time for a long time and congress is not necessarily in the mood to make this a line in the sand issue. clearly some democrats want to see action on this to extend the benefits and some republ
on with compensation, minimum wage, a living wage that makes sense in today's environment. but let's also as i tried to do as governor, couple it with pro growth measures to allow the country to do what it wants to do. this economy wants to take off and things want to grow. we want to rebuild our manufacturing base. to my mind it's not just the minimum wage, that's part of it. we can't for get those who have been left behind. we have this very dangerous thing called structural unemployment in this country. i don't think we've seen this since the great depression. it's the mcdonald's versus apples. companies require fewer people and investors are doing better and private equity firms are doing better but leaving in its wake people who aren't trained for the economy and have nowhere to go. that's the reality of where we are and the economy will proceed more in this direction as opposed to the mcdonald's side. >> that's what's scary in the jobs we have now, our largely service jobs and largely low wage majority of the groupz created out of the recession are low wage service jobs. does that responsibili
stories is a view into how you can succeed in all kinds of different environments. it's important to note that they are different and have different styles. they share a lot of common qualities. they are all responding to their environment. i think that's the key thing i took away. there is no single answer to how to fix our system. we really need to find a solution that allows creativity and allows both individual teachers and administrations and districts to find their own solutions. >> to do what they do best and deal with what they have. >> it's different in inner cities than in rural communities and for different age groups. >> did you get any push back when you wanted to develop this? >> the school administration was supportive and i ran this as a pilot program with the intention of opening my own school and the administration approached me and said would you consider opening up here? there was an idea of existing within the confines and there was something exciting about that model. i am working on a teaching institute that would be built around the same curriculum for students bet
in welcoming, safe, collaborative environments, and we have to have the wraparound services because we are the first responders to poverty. breakfast, that is lunch, and dinner, like i saw at the school in cincinnati, or whether it is what we're doing at mcdowell in terms of really wrapping services around all of these schools in the eighth course -- eighth worst county in america, when you do those things, schools succeed. and more important, the nation succeeds. thank you. >> thank you very much. appreciate it. [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2013] [captioning performed by national captioning institute] >> in a few moments, representative greg walden, chairman on the communications on his plan to update the communications act. in 15 minutes, a hearing on how the health care law will affect medicare advantage plans. after that, president obama on jobs, the economy, and income inequality. several live events tomorrow morning. treasury secretary jack lew will be discussing the state of financial reform on c-span two at 8:45 eastern. a.m., marissa of the house energy a
have have parents involved and engaged in welcoming, safe, collaborative environments, and we have to have the wraparound services because we are the first responders to poverty. and whether that is breakfast, lunch, and dinner, like i saw at the school in cincinnati, or whether it is what we're doing at mcdowell in terms of really wrapping services around all of these schools in the eighth worst county in america, when you do those things, schools succeed. and more important, the nation succeeds. thank you. >> thank you very much. appreciate it. [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2013] [captioning performed by national captioning institute] >> several live events tomorrow morning. jack lew will be at the theitable trust to discuss state of financial reform on c- span 2 at 8:45 eastern. also at 9:30 a.m., members of the house energy and commerce committee on energy and power will hear from federal energy regulatory commissioners. later, on c-span 3, we cover a democratic steering committee hearing on unemployment benefits set to expire at the end of the month. >> in
. >> the bigger one is the environment. you have people like leonardo dicaprio saying i'm going to fly around the world to do things fort environment. >> in a private jet. >> hello? or harrison ford, he's doing environmental commercials, having his chest waxed for the rain forest. he says rip. if it hurts here, it hurts us when the rain forest -- he has seven airplanes! >> i don't get the hairy chest thing and the rain forest. >> the rain forest is being ripped out and it hurts, just like it hurts him to have his chest waxed. and he gets to be on tv half naked. >> the guy that really raised a lot of eyebrows is russell brands. here is a guy basically against democracy and freedom. >> and making all this money and the stuff he says? we need higher taxes on everybody and socialism works. but socialism has starved people. and he's bragging about how we need more of that. >> another one is sean penn. >> i don't cover sean penn. you bring up surprises here on this show. maybe he at least lives the life. >> we don't know. >> he goes oven isaiah la where -- venezuela. >> do you think the celebrities
environment we're in, they're always hiring. they always have issues. so the last thing you want to do is put your search on hold. the very fact that a lot of people are doing that, a lot of your competitors who want those jobs that you do are taking some time off, gives you a real edge. >> zach, 203,000 jobs, what kinds of jobs are we talking about here? >> what we're talking about for the holidays, a lot of these are retail jobs and there will be more hiring ahead of that, as far as people are still going into malls and brick and mortar stores and not doing e-commerce. but a lot of those jobs they may get now they may find they're not going to have in february. people hire ahead of the heavy-duty christmas shopping season. a lot of these are definitely not what you would call great high-paying jobs, maybe entry level jobs. one of the reasons we paid so much attention this week to the minimum wage debate, mcdonald's and walmart, they may be good if you're 19 years old and trying to get a good into the labor market. but they're not necessarily careers. >> we continue to talk oftentimes ad nau
to him and they all spoke to each other. very much a social environment that of any other examples that have occurred throughout history. martin luther and his use of templates. tom paine and his pamphlet common sense, and the way that templates were made more broadly up to the american and french revolutions. >> the first 2000 years of social media, tonight on the committee caters at eight eastern on c-span2. >> -- on "the communicators." >> recently the cia and the clinton presidential library released 300 newly declassified pockets about the war in boston. john gannon spoke on a panel that included former secretary of state madeleine albright, former national security advisor sandy berger, and general wesley clark. president clinton also made remarks later in the program. it's the first time a president participated in a declassification event. >> [inaudible conversations] >> good afternoon, everyone and welcome to the clinton presidential center. i'm stephanie streett and i served as executive director of the clinton foundation. thank you for attending this historic conference.
pollution into the air. so i feel good. i feel like i'm doing my part to help out the environment. that's a good thing, but it doesn't cover everything. only about 80% of your part b medical expenses. the rest is up to you. so consider an aarp medicare supplement insurance plan, insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company. like all standardized medicare supplement insurance plans, they could save you in out-of-pocket medical costs. call today to request a free decision guide. with these types of plans, you'll be able to visit any doctor or hospital that accepts medicare patients... plus, there are no networks, and virtually no referrals needed. join the millions who have already enrolled in the only medicare supplement insurance plans endorsed by aarp... and provided by unitedhealthcare insurance company, which has over 30 years of experience behind it. with all the good years ahead, look for the experience and commitment to go the distance with you. call now to request your free decision guide. >>> my next guest is leading a charge to boost california's minimum wage to $12 an hour by
to be care of the also that we not so restrict the environment out there for the students who want to go to the community colleges. you mentioned in passing or anything else on page 3. by ending what is been called second pal or summer pal or community colleges that historically black colleges and universities in particular. and the situation is that a number of students are coming in underprepared academically. they have to take at least one developmental course. before they get the credit baring work they have to learn post secondary level what they are posed to be exposed to in high school which is why we should a college career ready course study for all students. high school level. but because they are behind, they are then behind at the end of their first year. they're not on track to graduate on time. they were catching up. when they were began the second year they were going to be second-year student instead of a second-year student who has only 14 credits and really in effect a first-year student or 12 credits. second pell is having access impact particularly at community colleg
to as velocity of change. there's a possibility that the employment environment is getting better cheryl: voluntary departures have increased. >> you have this pent-up demand. they're willing to take more risk. cheryl: we want to thank teddy. we lost his camera. we have to get him back soon. degrees in california may have been shelling out more for oranges and other citrus fruit and the contract after day. dennis: you can drive fast on the audubon if you are not stuck in traffic but it will cost more if you are not german. details coming. first, take a look at energy. cheryl: we are -- 15,000, 1968 right now. one stock i am watching, belling, interesting news that of the seattle times, a shreveport, private report shows boeing telling 15 states that a trying to get the project, basically saying you have to come in at low cost, confidential document that each this could be 8500 direct jobs in the state did takes on the triple 7 manufacturing production facility when it goes to the 007, a big win for any state, washington state has labor issues and union fight with boeing's workers may der
: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. >>> president barack obama says he's not taking any options off the table when it comes to maintaining national security of u.s. and its allies. the president made the remarks during a visit with the saban forum at the brookings i understand institution. it was a discussion on u.s. leaders. iranian nuclear negotiations and the syrian civil war. let's bring in washington right now. the president spoke about several issues to this group of israeli leaders and u.s. leaders. were they comfortable with his answers about iran and the recent deal to curtail iran's nuclear program? >> well, in some ways, fred, i think he said exactly what the audience wanted to hear in terms of the fact that no option is off the table. he said he wasn't sure if this agreement with iran
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